We cannot give legal advice or answer the numerous requests for legal information that we receive from Canada and abroad. We cannot respond to comments on the decisions of the Court.
For help with legal matters, we suggest that you contact a lawyer. Your local Bar association may be able to refer you to a lawyer, if you do not have one.
You may also want to consult your local school, or public or university library, which usually can help you find information on your rights or on other questions regarding the law.
Our site contains a large amount of information which may be useful to you. We invite you to start by reading the Frequently Asked Questions and About the Court pages, where you may find answers to your questions. The Site Map, the Search page and the Resources for Self-Represented Litigants are valuable tools for finding specific information.
Please contact us if you cannot find the answer to a question on any of the pages referred to above.
Please note that email and Web forms are not secure modes of transmission and therefore must not be used to transmit sensitive personal information.
The Court is open from 9:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. (Eastern Time), Monday to Friday. The Registry of the Court is open every day except holidays from 8:00 a.m. to 5:00 p.m. Starting in October 2022, individuals who wish to conduct business in person at the Registry will be required to make an appointment and request permission to access the SCC building via email to firstname.lastname@example.org.
- Court's hearing schedule
- Questions regarding an application for leave to appeal, a motion or an appeal
- Filing electronic documents
Information on guided tours
Speaker from the Court for an event
Use of photographs, webcasts or audio/video recordings
Comments on this website
Accessibility at the ORSCC
Supreme Court of Canada
301 Wellington Street
To visit the Supreme Court of Canada when coming from Montreal take the Trans Canada highway, route 417 west. Take the Metcalfe exit, number 119. Turn right onto Kent Street and continue down Kent to Wellington, then go straight through the lights. The Supreme Court of Canada is set back from a busy Wellington Street by an expanse of lawn on your left.
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